Page 2 1 (MtEULUY TRIBUNE Wed., May 13, 1970 Greeley Semi-Pro Schedule Released by Metro League The Greeley Roadrunners have been officially accepted as the eighth team in the Denver Metropolitan Semi-pro baseball league, it was earned Tuesday. In a meeting of the league directors Denver, Monday night they passed tiers. The resolution accepting the Run- league schedule was adopted and several non-league games were set. Representing the Roadrunners at the meeting were Elmer llaskett, general manager; Jim Kakle, field manager; and Brian Carr, KFKA sports announcer. The Roadrunners will kick off the entire league schedule Saturday. June 6 with a single game against the Colorado Springs Blue Sox. The game will be played at Englewood's Pirate Field at 1 p.m. and wil be part of a big opening Metro L e a g u e doubeheader. The second tilt is between the Engewood Redbirds and the Colorado Springs Athletic Club. Big Home Opener The next day, Sunday June 7. the Blue Sox will venture to Jackson Field for the gala home o p e n i n g doubleheader. G M llaskett has slated a big he team was the Denver Roadrunners. Games on KFKA Haskett has also announced that KFKA Radio will air all the Runner games, home and away, with sports director Carr at the mike. Admission will be charged at the Greeley games, all at Jackson Field, and UNC summer students, with ID'sl and all youngsters under 12 will be admitted free. The Runners have scheduled 10 h o m e dales, five doubleheaders. Presently, the team has four open dates that it will fill as the season progresses. On June 2, Greeley will host Don's of Arvada in an exhibition at Butler Field, 8 p.m. The full squads of both teams will not be complete at this time because of college finals, so the TOSsibly John Saunders. Catchers are Wayne Cowell, Eakle and possible Mick Holmes. Approximately six more team berths remain open at this time. Roadrunntr Scheduli The schedule: June 2, Don's of Arvada at Greeley, Butler Field, 8 p.m. June 6, Colo. Springs Blue Sox and Greeley at Englewood, p.m. June 7, Colo Springs Blue So;t at Greeley, 2 games, 1 p.m June 10, Greeley at Don's of Arvada, Jeffco Fairgrounds 8 p.m. June 14, Jones of Pueblo at Greeley, 2 games, 1 p.m. June 16, Greeley at Boulder Collegians, 8 p.m. J u n e 20, Greeley Eoglewood, 2 games, 1 p.m. June 21, Brighton at Greeley game yill be a non-league af-J2 games, 1 p.m. (non-league), fair. June 24, Englewood al Putting Team Together | Greeley, 6 p.m. Thus far, manager Eakle and June 27, Greeley at Jones o: opening ceremony in which several area baseball and other celebrities will Greeley Mayor- on hand. Richard Per- chlik will toss out the game ball and former UNC baseball coach Pete Butler and local his player assistant Tom Severtscn are in the process of completing a pre-season roster. The club should be a hard- hitting one with a tight defense. Getting enough good pitchers is the problem facing Eakle now. "Pitchers are hard to come by. Everyone is looking for them. With a schedule like ours, we will need five top-notch chuckers," he stressed. So far. Greeley moundsmen include lefty Bruce Vaughn of UNC, Wyoming's Matt Sterling!Greeley, 2 p.m. Pueblo, 2 games, 2 p.m. June 28, Colo. Springs A. C at Greeley, 2 games, 1 p.m. July 1, Boulder Collegians a Greeley 6 p.m. July 4, Pueblo Diahlos at Greeley, 2 games, 1 p.m. July 5, Greeley at Brighton, 2 p.m. (non-league). July 6, Englewood at Greeley, 6 p.m. July 9, Greeley at Boulder Collegians, 8 p.m. July 11, Don's of Arvada at businessman Ken Monfort will'and Larry Yarber of CSU. be honored guests. i The infield is complete with H a s k e t t announced that:big Mike Haskett at first. Larry students, with ID's'Brunz at second. Tommy summer donated money to the Runners for expenses and that the team is ready to begin its initial season in Greeley. Last year, July" 12, Greeley at Pueblo Diablos, 2 games, 5 p.m. July 13, Boulder Collegians at . . . . . . . Greeley, 6 p.m. Wheeler at second and either | July 19, Greeley at Colo. Severtson of John Kocheaver atjSprings A. C., 2 games, 6 p.m. third. Outfielders include Burchfield. Russ llvder Dan! "July 23, ' Stale Semi-pro andiBaseball Tournament National Banks Hits 500th Homer, Helps Edge Braves, 4-3 By DICK JOYCE .of the season and third in three|his first homer on Sept. 20, 1953 Associated Press Sports Writerjgames, Allen joined four others who have reached the Louis -- Ernie Banks has reached an-l , , . other plateau while Richie Allen l^" 1 Or]ando Ce ^ out Tuesd upper Mike against Gerry Staley in St. Louis. "Before games Leo Durocher and others on the team would talk to me. They could tell it was building up." Ron Santo's scratch single in helping the Chicagol b a n d | Shannon and Deron Johnson. his "500th career homer j Shannon TMnled ; JMine ^ Chicago WM a h i g ^ fly. Richie will hu A(!an(a B r a V B jcan be*I've a" seen^hTrn Â«"' Williams hit his 12th horn' hit Â«imp in nractice " er of llle ' car lo Ecn(i (lle t' ame Allen unloaded a ^ffool blasli 1 "^^^^ 1 ^ inlo extra innings. The Braves' thai carried more than 60 above the Busch Stadium ; ,, , ..,,.,,,., ,.... U!1 . jn no e x r a nnngs. e feet I , ^ Ila e ue and Allen drove in! Rico extended his hit left! four runs a .P' ccef wlu ' e , Lou !skein to 30, seven short of Tom- field wall lo lead the St. Louis'Brock collected four hits in , , k Cardinals t o a 9 - 5 triumph over.backing up Chuek Taylor s : . , 8 Foyt Looking To Indy 500 By DALE BURGESS Autd*M4 PiWf $PÂ«HÂ» Writer INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (AP) A. J. Foyt Jr. needs one rnpre rophy to wrap up the greatest all-around career In American auto racing history -- an unequaled fourth victory in the annual 509-mile Memorial Day race at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway. The muscular Houston, Tei., driver has brought a half-million dollars' worth of equipment to the 61-year-old Speedway, along with legendary determination, the strength of a yearling bull and the know-how from a record 174 starts in U.S. championship races. He set a piston engine record of 170.568 m.p.h. in last year's 10-mile trials for the 500 to win the No. 1 starting position. He led the race 165 miles but Â» broken manifold weld put him in the pits for 2 minutes. He finished eighth in spite of it. This year Foyt is relaxed and confident that the Coyote-Fords built in his own Houston factory are as good as anything in the field. "They're drastically changed," Foyt said, "with lower centers of gravity and some things a little complicated to explain to the general pubic." "I'd like to win the pole po- lition for the third time, but 'm a lot more interested in winning the race for the fourth time," Foyt said. "Everything is looking good." Nobody knows his way around the 2 Mi-mile Speedway elter than Foyt whose string of 1 straight starts in the 500 s unequaled by anybody else in the field. He won in 1961, 1964 and 1967. He also has won an unprecedented five U.S. Auto Club national championships in 1960, 1961, 1963, 1964 and 19S7. At the age of 35, Foyt has raced in 491 USAC events and 'inished among the lop three in 24. His 42 victories in cham- Monship races is a record since he national circuit opened in 1902. Foyt has made millions from lis driving and business ventures. He took over the building of Ford's overhead camshaft Â·acing engines this year and las put 24 of them together. They sell for $28,875 apiece. You could eat off the floor of Foyt's immaculate garage in :he Speedway's Gasoline alley. A sign on the back wall says: "Luck is where preparation meets opportunity." HOW TO DISLOCATE A SHOULDER -- Race car number 43, driven by Richard Petty of Randleman, N. C., is shown in sequence (lop to botlom) an instant after smashing Hie pil road retaining wall Ihen rolling and flipping until coming to rest on it's top during Saturday's Rebel 400 Stock Car race. Petty escaped with only bruises and a dislocaled shoulder. (AP Wirephoto) , T^-, , , u- nu-ir " iionr-mt relief nitchine Ihrouah Cincinnati's Jim Merrill _ . ~ Ihe Philwlelph.a Phillies.. !',T n "L,^!,, P g 8 .pitched a four-hitter against'CoCCnCS Game ; Pittsburgh to become Ihe ma- -1 don'l know aboul distance 1 seven innings, and all that," said Allen the Banks' homer came in the; : once-unhappy Phillie, "but I will'second inning off Pat Jarvis for; ^ ^ say there's nothing too good for his third of the season, putting! hreak j ng ' nome ,. in the seventh the fans of St. Louis." Jiirn with eight others in the| rf j Â£ Bench de , ivered a| In o t h e r National League, 500-club, headed by Babe Ruth s ( w o . r u n o ', in the n i n t h _ Robcr . e admitted thai the pressure; ratee it No. 501) was getting to hnn; - games Cincinnati lopped Pitts- 1 714. burgh 5-3. San Diego edged San: He Francisco G-5, Houston downed to hil _ . Los Angeles 8-3 and New York."I was thinking about it on and i beat Montreal 8-4. ,off the field almost all In slamming his llth homerUime," said the man who s to Clemente homered for the Pi- Still Slated (Despite Storm LUBBOCK, Tex. (API - The 10th annual Coaches All-Ameri- Ben Hogan Favorite the The Majors i can football game scheduled for O f'.June 27 still "is on despite Mon- n ( jjday night's tornado which dam, al jaged some light structures at . Tom Dukes' lighl re-l' I lief pilching nailed down Ihe I j victory after Willie_ McCovey Colonial Golf Tournament Scheduled to Start Thurs. By BOB GREEN Associated Press Golf Writer I last week, said he is not a threat American League East Division W. L. Pet. Two poles with high-intensity ?hts for color television were half the FORT WORTH. Texas "Â°g an returns Thursda '. I for Ihe AP) event. title in the $125,000 "' s Â»Â° uldn '' be GB New York (Cumberland 1-1) al Milwaukee (Morris 0-0), N Baltimore (Palmer 4-2) all 6-5. tagged starter Mike Corkins for his 10th homer in the seventh, Wl reducing Ihe San Diego lead VTM^' ^Kin^aiT'enorile to capture n-,1. . . . ., , ,.mal Mjilmnnl I -Hogan* Alley." site of his the 57-year-old master said. Baltimore ... New York . Detroit Boston Washington Cleveland 22 8 17 15 15 14 14 15 13 17 10 1C .733 .531 .517 .483 .433 .385 -- iMinnesota 4-1), N I Don Wilson of the Astros, fi ! Chicago (John 2-6) at Detroit!.sidelined by arm Ineers assured him the poles and; 'last professional triumph, and .will be at least a sentimental fa- ; sixth Colonial National Invitation golf trouble all 6'/2J(Lolich 4-3), N 7Vz' Kansas City (Morehead 1-0) al West Division .(167 .643 .484 .433 .357 .323 lO'/i California . 20 10 Minnesota 18 10 Oakland . . 15 16 Chicago 13 17 Kansas City 10 18 Milwaukee 10 21 Tuesday's Results Baltimore 5, Minnesota 4 California 6. Boston 5 New York 9. Milwaukee called in Oth. rain Oakland 5. Washington 3, innings Chicago 7, Detroit 2 Kansas City at Cleveland, rain Today's Games Washington i Bosnian 3-3) at Oakland I Hunter 5 2 i , N Boston (Sieherl 3-1) al Call- ban U) iSÂ° fornia (Messersmith 4-3), N Cleveland (Chance 1-3), N 10 ' Thursday's Games . Kansas at Minnesota, N -- ! Only game scheduled. j spring, made his first appearance and limited the Dodgers to National League East Division W. L. Pet. ights could be repaired in tj me jchampionship. for the nighl game which is ! Â· But the legendary "I've practiced too much recently and I'm tired. And I really don't know the course anymore. I haven't played it in Chicago j New York ; St. Louis ...-. 5 ' Pittsburgh .. ' Philadelphia 11 Montreal 16 12 15 16 13 14 14 17 13 18 9 20 .571 .484 .481 .452 .419 .310 seven hits in 8 2-3 innings. Fred Gladding bailed him out of a bases loaded jam in Ihe ninlh. Denis Menke pounded oul four hits and drove home four runs and Doug Rader's seventh homer for Houston broke a 3-way tie iin Ihe seventh. Art Shamsky hit a two-run ~, 'blast and Dave Marshall collect- 5 led three doubles in leading the ?^!Mets past the Expos. Adolfoj scheduled vised. I three-four years and they've 'lo 1 "be 8 nationally"tele- i Ha\vk, who played his'first tour-j The site of the silver anniver- 'nament in almosl Ihree yearslsary of the tourney thai Hogan America.! West Division GB' 71/2 walks. Reichert Relief-Job Nets 5-4 Victory for Hot Birds won five times is the plush, 7,143-yard par 70 Colonial Country Club course, nicknamed Hogan's Alley. It was on this course that he won his last event, the 1959 Colonial. Two holes were rebuilt from tee to green last year because of a flood-control project and less drastic changes were made on seven others. But Hogan demonstrated in Houston last week, that despite his age, absence from the game and an ailing left knee, he still is a force io be reckoned with. He managed a final-round 70, one-under-par, and finished in the top 13, just five strokes off (he pace at the Champions International Tournament. He announced then he would By DICK COUCH With swift Rod Carcw dancing : Cincinnati : Atlanta " ous 'Â° n Â· 24 9 18 13 . 17 13 . 16 17 . 15 19 .727 .581 .567 .485 .469 .441 off firsl base, Minnesota s Where Is the s ' A n c h o r Runner? leaimnate perched 90 feet from home and Harmon Killebrew West, fine game behind the Cali-| fornia Angels, who rallied for I four ninth inning runs to nip Boston 6-5. Oakland topped Washington 5-3 in 11 innings; the New York collected four of the Orioles' 14 hits off loser Jim Perry and two relievers. swinging his big club, the TwinslYankees downed Milwaukee 9-5 , had all the makings of a patjand the Chicago White Sox (hand [whipped Detroit 7-2 in other AL Then bill Rigney placed his action. Kansas City was rained Spring Sports bet ... and the Baltimore Or-|om at Cleveland. scooped up another slack! Jim Holt launched Mmneso- ips jta's ninth-inning bid by drawing 'lle'icherl, summoned from the."'"doff walk and then beating Â· Tennis Â· Golf jnm 9!V HUTCIIINSON, Kan. (AP) Byron Rush is the third man on !lhe Sherman school 440-yard re- Si. Louis 9, Philadelphia 5 Hay team but he ran the fourth. Chicago 4, Atlanta 3, 11 jn-'leg loo at the Hutchinson Juniorl m ""I" iiings , High (rack mcel. Cincinnati 5, Pittsburgh 3 ! The seventh-grader had a 12-bullpen in the midst of a Houston 8, Los Angeles 3 'yard lead when he got to theiinning M i n n e s o t a upristngj San Diego 6, San Francisco 5.passing /one but he couldn't ;Tuesday night, stranded Ihe Today's Games ' f i n d the anchor man so he enn-|tying run at third by kissing off Montreal (Stoncman 1-6) al Untied to run. lie didn't win andjKillebrew and Carew with one Philadelphia (Wise 2-1), N couldn't because rules say four pilch to save a 5-4 viclory lor i\'ew York (Geiitrv 3-1) al Chi-'runners must run the relay. 'the torrid Orioles. . r-ipn m-mds S n No one blamed anchorman. Richerl fired a third strikcj "I wanted Watt lo face Kille-yanks snapped Milwaukee's]first prac. 'Pittsburgh (Moose 1-3) al St.,Willie Bryant. .past Killcbrew, and Carew was|brew," said Orioles' skipper !W i n ning streak at five in a game . In hn Schroedcr. , _ econd on Cesar sacrifice bunt. Eddie working in relief of win- before being replaced by I | Richer!, a southpaw. Oklahoma Pick For Big Eight Tennis Tourney LAWRENCE, Kan. (AP)--Oklahoma, boasting three defending individual champions, is a solid favorite to capture an unprecedented fiflh straight Big Eight tennis championship here Friday and Saturday. The Sooners, headed by basketball slar Scoll Martin, loom heads above the field jusl as they were a year ago when they won the title at Ames, Iowa, with 21 points. Colorado and Oklahoma State tied for a distant second with eight points each. Martin, generally regarded as the top sophomore guard in conference baskelball lasl winter, had won 14 straight matches in the most recent Big Eight statistical report. He his conference No. 2 defend singles title. He also teamed to win No. 2 doubles last spring as a freshman. The Sooners' No. 1 singles star is Glen Mullins, who returns to defend both in singles and doubles. Also back for OU are No. 5 champion Jack Theimer, who moves up to No. 3 singles this year, and veteran Terry Snow. Oklahoma is expected to pad play in the Colonial but added, I H S remarkable record of claim"I have no plans beyond that."! The favorite's role, however, will probably go to Jack Nick- Sal Bando. who had driven in Billy Cowan capped Califor-n au s, the Ohio strongman who nia's ninth-inning flurry with ajwon his last start and has fi- Iwo-run single, giving the. An-'nishcd lower than eighth only gels their sixth victory in seven! 0 nce in his last eleven lourna- games. Tony Conigliaro hit ajments. two-run homer for Ihe Red Sox.I Nieklaus. who won the Byron Nelson Classic in a playoff with Arnold Palmer two weeks ago, faces his biggest challenge from leading money-winner Lee Trevino and South African Gary Player. Trevino has picked up about $95,000 this year while the' consistenl Player came on strongly lo take fourth place' last week. Frank Beard, winner of the Tournament of Cham- two first-inning runs with a single, slammed a two-run homer in the llth, boosting Oakland past (lie Senators. The game was marked by a sixth-inning fisl fight between Washington's Mike Epstein and catcher Dave Duncan of the A's after a collision at the plate. Jerry Kenney, who stroked icig 16 of the 20 individual championships and seven of eight doubles titles over (hi past four years. Colorado is rebuilding and unlikely to duplicate its high finish. Oklahoma State, however, returns Ihree of its 1969 players --Mike Howard, Rick Jones and Rick Biggert -- and should be in the battle for second. Kansas Stale and Iowa Stale also have three veterans each and could challenge, while Kansas has No. 3 singles runnerup "im Ballinger. Nebraska has an outstanding newcomer in Jack Ralhbum and Missouri has a flashy No. 1 player in Gene Fluri. three iiils, and Curt Blefary de-!pions in his last start, also is a livered two runs apiece as Ihe!lop cr.nlender for the $25,000|, ARGENT PORT HOP 10fl8 8th Ave. Ph. 353-4567 ! Louis (Gibson 2-1), N , San Francisco i Robert, at San Diego (Sanlorini Houston (Lemaster 2-3) JAngeles (Osteen 3-3), N 'Â· Only games scheduled. Thursday's Games ' Montreal at Philadelphia, ; New York at Chicago i Pittsburgh at St. Louis ' San Frr-.-ficism at Lm Angf N Houston a* .'Â·Â·^n Diecn. \ Onlv -rtson 2-2) of 'rack shoes for ahntit -10 boys ond for Ihe final out. giving thelgcls the 2-2 count, you have to n, c bottom of Ihe ninlh. ii i 4) N 'and Bryant was still putting on,Orioles their eighth straight v'ic-ilhrow him a strike anyway and, Tnp while Sox scon m at'l os a pair when Rush arrived at Iheitorv. i rl r a l n o r nave!) left - nander runs in the eighth, erasi ' ' - Â· - ' Â· - Â· - ' - - ! -'i gambled they wouldn't|throw against Carcw. Detroit lead, and addc strike out Killebrew." said! Weaver's strategy began lolmnre in Ihe ninth. Conte: Twins' manager Rigney, whojpay off when Richer! got Carewj.lini Norlhrup fell in a puddle had flashed the steal sign lo I to bounce into a force ;il second. Ichasing Ken Berry's leadoff ionri of his leg. Fights By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS.Carew. "They're all lousy playsllloll took third on the play, buljdrive in the eighth and it went LONDON' - Joe Bugner.jwhen they don't work." ' Igot no farther as the Twins'ifor a triple, touching off Ihe de- Britain, slopped Brian London'.I While "Baltimore maintained'run-and-hit gamble backfired. Iciding rally. Blarkpool Kngland. 5. Heavy-jits six-game lead in the Ameri-j Frank Robinson and Don Ru- weights Mark Rowe Ixindon, can League F.ast. the Twins]ford each drove in two Haiti- PARIS - Annual cost of liv- stnpped Leslie McAlecr Britain,'slipped in,o second place in the more runs and Klrod Hendrick.s ing increases averngc 9 who chased Nicklaus and Palmer to the final hole of the Byron Nelson and Gibby Gilbert,] upset winner at Houston Sunday, were late entrants in the lOO-ninn field. Some other lop choices include defending champion Gardner Dickinson, Gene Miller, Ray Floyd, U.S. Open champion Pro BaskÂ«rbflll the rookie'By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS [Orville Moody and i Bruce Crampton. Finals Tuesday's Results- No game scheduled Today's Gamt No game scheduled Thursday's Gamt N'o game scheduled. LOS ANGELES (AP) -There is a gallery of color photographs Australian on a wall of color photographs on a wall of the corridor leading Palmer and Billy Casper arejinto the Forum, home of the Los not compCiiiiR. | Angeles Lakers and Kings.
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